The boss of an anti-bullying campaign says anyone affected by bullying should get evidence and report it.
Tesse Ojo urged parents to resist the urge to confront bullies, as this could inflame the situation, but instead speak to the target of the bullying to find out how they want it tackled.
She spoke about the case of Matthew Jones, who took his own life after being bullied, and said it is something the Diana Award sees too often.
Tesse spoke to John Shires and Christine Talbot:
The parents of a teenager who took his own life after years of bullying, say society needs to ensure children are better protected.Read the full story ›
Discovering that your child is being bullied can leave you feeling helpless. However, there is much you can do to stop bullying.Read the full story ›
A teenager who was bullied to the point where she tried to take her own life, says victims must always speak out.
Amy Moloney, 15 and from Leyland, spoke to ITV as part of our Stop Bullying campaign. She accepts that telling someone what has happened is the "hardest part," but she believes it is the key to tackling bullies.
A bullied teenager, who almost took her own life, is now saving others. Amy Moloney created a counselling service for kids nationwide.Read the full story ›
Smartphones, tablets and laptops help young people learn, and keep in touch with family, but they could be a bully's means to cause harm.Read the full story ›
Bullying isn't normal. It isn't just part of growing up. You don't have to suffer. Read on for instant advice on dealing with it.Read the full story ›
Former Leeds United player James Milner has been appointed the Chancellor of Leeds Children's University.
He took part in a training session and Q&A at Leeds Trinity University today.
If you have primary school age children you will no doubt be aware that the SATs exams begin this week.
But new data has revealed that more than half of children in Yorkshire and Lincolnshire have admitted that they fear not getting a level 4 grade will affect their futures, prompting concerns about the stress on youngsters. Peter Bearne reports.
Children as young as 10 are smoking cigarettes, gorging on junk food and drinking energy drinks to prepare for their exams, research found.Read the full story ›